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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1894)
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
JANUARY 1L 1894
THEY FINALLY GET TOGETHER
ON THE TARIFF BILL.
OHOSOALLY LARGE ATTENDANCE.
Bleaibwr Mate Their Objeetloae to the
BUI TM Sugar T-ehedwle tho Princi
pal Bone of CmUdUm-Nothing .
IfiBlte Decided Tho Re
pebllean Program Oat-
lined Capital Haw.
Washington, Jan. 8. Unusual pre
cautions were taken to preserve the
secrecy of the proceedings of the cau
cus of the Democratic members of the
house on the tariff bill last night
Reporters were shut out
It was 8:05 when Chairman Holman
rapped tne caucus to order and the
reading clerk began to call the rolL
One hundred and forty-seren members
answered to their names, an unusually
large attendance and greater than
had been anticipated on this occasion.
After considerable discussion the
following was unanimously adopted:
. Resolved, That it is the senae of this
canons that it is the duty of every
Democratio member of the Loum to
vote for the pending resolution provid
ing for the consideration of the tariff
bill in order that the house may have
an opportunity to redeem the pledges
of the party respecting tariff reform.
Resolved, further, That it is the
duty of every Democratic member of
the house to attend its dally sessions,
and we hereby express the opinion
that those members who are absent
owe It to the party and to those of us
who are here, to immediately return,
in that pressing public business may
be attended to.
Representative Harter of Ohio,
brought up the matter of the sugar
schedule, and offered the following as
a substitute for the provisions of the
bill as reported by the committee on
that subject: .
Section 18a That the bounties au
thorized to be paid to producers of
sugar by section 281 of the McKInley
bill shall cease and terminate upon
the passage of the bill
Mr. Robertson of Louisiana pro
posed a duty of three-fourths of a cent
per pound on all sugars below sixteen
dutch standard and above that grade
a duty of 1J cents per pound.
Mr. Trice of Louisiana was on his
feet to propose that the provisions of
the Mills bill relating to sugar should
be substituted for those of the Wilson
bill, when at 11 o'clock it was moved
that the caucus adjourn, which motion
' A TRAGEDY IN 8T. JOSEPH.
Jennie Punshon KIIU
While Riding In a Cab.
St. Joseph, Ma, Jan. 8. Last even
ing at 8 o'clock, Thomas Punshon, a
fireman on the Santa Fe road, and his
wife were riding in the cab of Thomas
Donahoe. A shot was hoard and
Punshon stated to the cabman that
his wife had suicided The party was
at once driven to the residence of
George Punshon, brother to Tho uas,
, wnero tne woman was mneu irom tne
',, cab a corpse.
Punshou's story is that he and his
wife had separated and had agreed to
make up lo-day he called at the
residence of his wife's mother, who
refused to submit to a reconciliation.
He states that his wife asked hi tn to
get her either poison or a pistol, as
she was tired of life, lie persuaded
her, however, to again live with him,
and she agreed that if he would call
with a cab in the evening, she would
get awav from her mother, lie did
this, and they were being driven to
the residence of his brother when she
suddenly put a pistol to her right
temple ana puilad the trigger.
Punshon is held at police head
quarters pending an investigation.
DUN'S REVIEW OF TRADE,
Condition of Business Continues Un
altered From Last Week.
New York, Jan. 8. R. G. Dun A
Co a weekly Review of Trade savs:
"The cloud of uncertainty does not
lift as yet Strong confidence is ex
preyed in nearly all markets that
trade must improve with tho new
?ear, but It is yet too early to expect
mportant change, if really on the
way. In the main the conditions con
tinued unaltered. But the proposal
of an income tax is not calculated to
inspire confidence, nor does it encour
age hope that the uncertainty about
revenue laws will be speedily termi
nated. , Mi
ROCK ISLAND NEGLIGENCE.
The Cersvner'e Verdi, t In the luveetlfe.
tloa Into the Lie wood DUeater,
Kansas Cnr, Mo., Jan. 1The cor
oner's Jury at Lin wood, Kan., conclud
ed Its investigation into the recent
railroad accident at that place, by re
turning a vervlU t to the eftVct that J.
V. A I wood, J. J. Kelly, W. A fleet
and Herman Nmlw cam to thelt
deaths la a wreck of Union pacifi tears
by ft Rock Island train, second 3t,
through the RtglljfvB of the ecn
ployeea of said Uk Island road.
THE tHKRirr SAYS NO.
He Will rt a ta the rwrbwlfr
JtraenxmtK, ', Jtv a. The
Duval Ala-Wile club ran against aa
flhr snag yesterday in the of
Fherlit ltrard tf tale eounty. "I
toll you," said the sheriff. that th
Irfht will not take pWe In thtvat
uaty It 1 t, ll I !. 1 wU
the wen wauling INe (gat will av
teospt t it when I tll Iheitt mi
tatenlkm. I aas nvt awtta tot Me.U
or eaeent la take waller, but tftW tally
DIAYH OF Hfc. W. A. Ml 11110,
WWaal Ike I I re trees
ate. I'M at Met Me we.
I.lKiatii. ku. Jae t.Tki a If
I fulunet W. A Harris, ttiifuuin.
:vlrf frwta Kit' died f ealerday
t e Imms at L.ftwwda
LATEST FROM HAWAIL
The Reveaae Catter Corwla Arrive
Kaosored I eetoratloa of the Qaeea.
8as Francisco, Jan 8. The revenue
cutter Cor win, which was due last
Saturday, arrived at the entrance to
the harbor yesterday morning at 11
o'clock. She did not enter, but lay to
off Fort Point long enough to aend a
boat ashore with dispatches. A re
porter in a boat met the cutter off tho
fort and attempted to board her, but
waa repulsed. His inquiries as to how
things were going on at Honolulu
were unanswered. Ail bands had
evidently received injunctions to
silence on that point, and not a word
con Id be gotten out of anybody.
The only hint of news at first waa
given by one of the crew, who said,
over the aide to the reporter: "There
is a big row on down in Honolulu.
Afterward, in answer to ft question,
Captain Mu offer yelled back: "The
queen had not been put back on the
throne when we left, but ahe may bo
there now, all the same."
CORBE8FOHDENCE FROM WILLI A.
tome Important Documents Which Have
Mot Hitherto Been Published.
Washington, Jan. 8. There waa
Issued from the government printing
office yesterday the special message of I
the president on Hawaii and the ac
companying correspondence which
the senate has asked for by resolu
tion. In the printed copies are some
report from Minister Willis, which
have not heretofore been published .
and which are of special interest at
Under data of November 11, from
Bonolulu, Minister Willis announces
to Secretary Gresham tho presenta
tion of his letter accrediting him as
Mr. Blount's successor. The document i
then continues: "On the afternoon of
the th tho British minister, Major
Wodehouse, called my attention to the
following paragraph in tho Hawallaa
Star of the aamo date: 'It wonld
serve the ex-queen well to pray to her
gods that the peril of restoration win
never come to ner, which ha interpre
ted to be ft threat of assassination,
and inquired whether our government
was ready and willing to extend to
her its protection. I replied without
reference to her royal claims, she stood
in such relations to tho United States
that she was entitled to and would re
ceive the amplest protection at our
hands. As a matter of fact, I had
already ascertained that, at nresent,
she did not desire our protection.
After next . Monday, however, and
earlier if necessary, I ahall insist on
her coming to the legation.
"Neither aide has the vaguest idea
as yet of the attitude of our govern
ment and consequently no outbreak
has occurred, although every night is
filled with rumors. The United States
ships Philadelphia and Adams are
connected with Honolulu by telephone,
but in the event of riot Admiral Irwin,
now in command, has made arrange
ments for rocket signaling. On Mon
day I will, by request, meet a com
mittee of the American league, which,
one who claimed to be a member, in
formed me was 600 strong armed with
Winchester rifles and would never per
mit the restoration of the queen. He
further intimated theleague had some
fear the provisional government
"would make concessions and surren
der their rights, and if so they would
never throw it," etc.
There is undoubtedly in this gov
ernment, as in all governments, a
class of reckless, lawless men who,
under the impression they have the
moral support of some of the better
class of citizens, may at any moment
bring about a serious condition of af
fairs. Fortunately the leaders of tho
provisional government are acknowl
edged by all sides to be of the highest
integrity and public spirit, which,
combined with the large material in
terests they represent will, it is hoped,
cause them to stand firmly and suc
cessfully for peace and good govern
The Japanese consul general has
I ust called to say his people, who num
ier nearly one-third of the male pop
ulation, are very apprehensive of im
mediate disturbances. He desired to
know whether I would advise him to
send for a man of war. I declined to
give him any advice. He then in
auired whether his teorle could ex
pect any protection from the United
States troops. I told him if it was his
request, and that if his people were
non-participants in the trouble that he
could probably rely on the protection
ol our government. American inter
ests here are so extensive and all in
terests are so close that it is impos
sible to touch one without involving
all. With sentiments of high regard.
1 am, etc.
Ai.iikrt S. Willis,
Legation of the United States Gov
The British foot guards are to be
given a higher standing. The war
ortloe ha raised the minimum of height
lor recruits from nve feet eight Inches
to five feet nine Inches.
Kansas Illy Urala.
rrtcea were quoted at the oIim as follows:
No Shard wheat. Mo, No, I Mr I wheal fcta
N 4 herd wheel, lie re)eced. t"; No $ red
vkwlM tMs N I rod etxeei We No (red
Wheel. Ui Me
Ctold rather slowly sad rally V,
lower then yesterday Nut much was oa sale
tthtpyer t4 only sue for ruuad lata
Kecelpta el coca kvday, ears a year
a-a, m ears ,N t tuU4 anl.l at
ft. tw while, aun'adlv lie.
K t while. i K t white aad mHedtttld
sir W.;ui.hi Khippert hid Misstaaipfa;
ftet tot K l eera
tUM tltf tltK SflKK.
KtaaitCiri u.Ja, .rattl. rUeetyte,
.Mt eelve SI hiei. e terdtf. tee
OA The aiarhet we !. tr It higher
trw fc tw atttr, twi. selves e4
tew .aitd h;s ! Teiee s4
ldta steers at 1 1 i I leite aa4 14'aa
ewe, t ft. uehr a4 fcedsrw, Si 4t t
aie4 s ti
tte:e .evelj. lw t.iyte4 .eW.lv,
I via attfuet eyee! 4 .Ml a4 hnt
ateJf t te W aat IhMt stuse-t et yes
Ws s we he tw m ee were Ok hi a4
l:h stas it the m s rei4y
Shera Keeeleie. hat k shlMU The
SVf l aWe'tehla shesa we e4 The
ftvMtet wee Setrtf attw aa swwa M t4
SSJ itlet K seatnteO saeei, I We M.etej
era es tautw ie
Ma Wt It. Ha Wl Frlee
let It' I
KILLED BY MISTAKE
FRENCH TROOPS TAKE BRIT
ISH FOR ARABS.
AH OFFICER AND TEN MEN KILLED
The Conflict Oetd ta Hare Occurred Well
Within the EaflUh Lines la Africa
.-Intense Kxeltement In London
I ranee Offers to Make Salt
able Heparatloa Bloters
Loxdo, Jan. 8. Intense excite
ment has been caused here by reports
of a battle between French and Brit
ish troops on tho frontiers ' of Sierra
Leone, on the northwest coast of
Particulars of the engagement re
ceived to-day are that a British forco
numbering about 600 native troops,
sent against the Mofas, was encamped
near Warina, in the sphere of British
influence, when, shortly before day
light, December 23, during a bright
moonlight, they wero attacked with
out warning by thirty Senegalese
sharpshooters, supported by 200 na
tive French auxiliaries under Lieuten
ant Moritz of the French regular
army. The French opened tire upon
the British, who replied. After the
fighting had continued for some time
the French retired and Lieutenant
Moritz, who had been wounded, was
captured by the British and brought
Upon being questioned as to his
reason for opening fire upon the Brit
ish troops, Lieutenant Moritz declared
that he mistook the British force for a
forco of Sofas under European officer
and Arab leaders. It is now said that
this statement of the French officer
makes it perfectly clear that a mis
take was made by tho French and
that no responsibility attaches to
In spite of assistance promptly ren
dered to him ho died of his wounds.
Ten of the isenetralese sharDshooters
were killed and of the frontier police
which accompanied the expedition in
addition to Inspector General- Lendy
two were killed and three seriously
wounded. rine liritisn force, it is
added, remains at Warina.
The colonial office announces that
the affair will be made the subject of
a stringent inquiry so soon as the full
details of the affair are received from
the governor of Sierra Leone.
Franoe May Offer Kepsratlon.
Paris, Jan. 8. -At a cabinetcouncil,
called this morning in order to con
sider the encounter between French
and British troops, on the borders of
bierra Leone, H was decided tbat II
the English version of the affair turns
out to be correct the French govern
ment will not oontest the necessity of
making the reparation provided by
DEADLY RIOTS IN ' SICILY.
Thirty Persons KUIed In One Town and
Ten In Another Many Wounded.
Palermo, Cicily, Jan. 8. At Marino,
a town of 9,000 inhabitants, a body of
rioters demanding the abolition of
tho octroi nuties made an attack on
the town hall. Troops resisted and
thirty of the rioters were killed and
A dispatch from uaitinezza says mat
there was a demonstration there last
evening undor the auspices of the
Fasci del Lavoratori, which wound up
a conflict between the troops and the
peasants. One of the soldiers was
wounded by a peasant and the troops
tired a volley into the crowd of rioters
and killed ten and wounded several
MRS. COCKRELL DEAD.
The Wife of the Missouri Senator Sno
oumbs Under Sad Circumstances.
Washington, Jan. 8. Mrs. M. F.
Cockrell, wife of Senator Cockrell of
Missouri, died at 1:50 o'clock this
afternoon at the family residence in
this city. Her death was hourly ex
pected as the attach: of pneumonia
from which she died developed an
acute form nearly two days ago. A
cold caught at the society debut of
her daughter was the cause.
Mrs. Cockrell was Miss Anna E wing,
eldest daughter of the late Judge
Ephraim K. Ewing, of the supreme
court of Missouri She was married
to Sou a tor Cockrell at St Louis iu
July, 1S73, being his third wife. The
first Mrs. Cockrell died in December,
1359, and left three sons. Tho second,
who was Anna E. Mann, daughter of
James K Mann of Kentucky, died of
consumptlou in August, 1871.
By his third wife Senator Cockrell
was the father of two children, a son
and a daughter. The daughter, MIo
Mary, made her Washington debut
Wednesday of last week and the
event, one of unusual social magni
tude, resulted in tho mother's death,
she having taken a severe cold Tho
guests Included Jurists and statesmen,
soldirra and diplomatists.
"PLAN BUCHANAN DKAD.
A Man With Keateraehle and IHverele4
Ttleaie I'elUKrlee aad lavealoe.
Ism tSArMMs, Jsn. t .James Ha
ebansn, lawyer, poUilcUa and Invent-
r.uWd tttls utorulng tfl SI year. He
waa known as Tleu" Ituohanaa be
raw of hi peculiar monetary tbt
rWs, and was a eunpictimt ntembwr tf
the t.,tstru llrvwnlwu'h party, lie was
an inUtuate frleud of tne late i Mineral
Ilea V, Hatter, Mr. I'.hntt was
fatuous tt h re i arkable witty,
bavlnf ott one ocau. ii.ild with
out refereuco ITI vtuthm U the st-
fireme rourk Ho rwelvel yearly an
MHtenew tMraltv oa his many t steals
awl r eve ally u!4 a ieteatUisv In?
1 1 SO, M
KeOrseeatatlTw Meal tw4.
Nsv r, Ma, Jsa. . Reifaut-
tlto Jty 4, he.W, a red II years, tiled
aarlf thla a.ifalaa' tram Urljlit's dis
ease, lie was a miuter at the Ut
legUkletwr a4 Intratw4 tee
tvnapeUlag Wa I aad lavestweat '
paates t duett tfMal WlU tie
e4U Ilia remains, will h owned et
Dweileld, tat wwwaly, st Uaj)
A F ATM r ITS H0trBl4S CMt
Jobs Oweaawhnww OanSra Cwwoaatea
Hlmewlf, Hie Wife, Be, aa4 Mwthew
Omaha, Neb., Jan. '. On marble
slabs at the city morgue lie tho
charred remains of the family of John
Cnmminga, Father, mother, baby
and grandmother are there, awaiting
the outcome of the coroner's inquiry
into the can sea of the tragedy that
startled the city yesterday morning.
Nothing in Nebraska annala ap
proaches the deed for horror.
Cnmminga had been in ill health for
some time, and according to 13-year-old
Tommio Fox, who was present, he de
liberately set fire to his own honse and
caused the death of his mother-in-law,
bis wife and his 1-year-old baby in
the flames. The little boy tells a
straightforward story, and when
asked how the fire originated, he
"Cummin gs was sitting ou the edge
of the bed in tho rear room where
Mrs. Cnmmings also waa with tho
baby. Another person in the room
was Mrs. Fox, the mother of Mrs.
Cummings, my aunt There was a
fuss about something, and Cnmmings
upset the lamp and closed the door,
compelling all the inmates to stay
there. They cried, but be refused to
let any of them out"
Miss Nellie Fox, who is a relative of
Mra Cnmmings, said that she was a
frequent visitor to the house; that
Cumraings had been sick for a long
time. She disputed her brother's
statement about Cummings having
purposely knocked down the lamp to
burn tho entire family, but the boy re
joined that he saw him do it Ho
added that when he first took notice
he saw Cummings sitting on the bed
SENATOR TELLER TALKS.
ays the Outlook for Colored Is Very
Bad Deaoonees Gov. Walt.
Denver, CoL, Jan J Senator
Teller returned yesterday from a
brief visit to Mexico, In an inter
view last night bo said tho outlook
for Colorado waa very gloomy and in
his opinion would not change ao long
as the present administration should
bo in power. lie will bo satisfied,
however, that the condition of the
poor and tho finances were much bet
ter in Colorado than in any of tho
Eastern states. -
The senator denounced the extra
session scheme of Governor Waito as
one of tho worst things that could
have happened to Colorado. While
In Mexico he talked with
several officials regarding Gov
ernor Waite'a proposition to
circulate Mexican dollars in Colo
rado as legal tender. They all made
much sport of the proposition and de
clared it will not be feasible. Be did
not mention it to President Diaz as he
was ashamed to do so.
Mr. Teller believes that tho United
States might profitably imitate the
financial policy of Mexico, which is
now the most prosperous country on
the western continent He looks for
no favorable silver legislation but be
lieves that President Cleveland would
change his silver policy at onoe should
Great Britain see tier way clearly to
adopt a double standard.
MRS. LEASE STILL WRATHY.
A Klery Telegram Sent to the Kansas
Federation of Labor.
Topeka, Kan., Jan. '. Mra Mary
E. Lease sent the following telegram
to-day to tho State Federation of La
bor, in session at Leavenworth:
To the President Labor Federation. Leaven
worth, Kan I desire to join my voice with
voun and tender time and money In denounc
ing the exeoutive power that has recognised
rats anJ scoundrels and ignored tbe labor or
ganizations. The principles of the Peoples'
party are eternal and unassailable Tbrounn
them we will triumph, but the crowd betray
in? the trust and the cause of the people must
be burled out or sight by the laboring vote.
MART K. L.IANB,
President Board of State Charities."
VICTIMS OP COAL Q AS.
O. Yf. Read of Independence, Kan., and
Servant Dead Wife and Child Dylnj
Ineepesdenck, Kan,, . Jan.
This morning G. W. Read, agent
of the Long-Bell Lumber com
pany, was found dead in his house in
the western part of the city, and his
wife and child are in a dying condi
tion. The servant girl is also dead.
Escaping gas from a large stove was
the cause of the deaths.
Judge Gibson to Resign.
Kansas Citt, Mo, Jan. I Judge
James Qibson of tbe circuit court is
in Jefferson City to-day bent on a
mission which will come in the nature
of a New Year's surprise to Demo
eratle politicians, lie has gone to
present to Governor Stone his resigna
tion aa a member of the circuit court
bench. On the governor's accept
ance and the appointment of hit
successor Judge Gibson will retire
from tho bench and will at once enter
the practice of law aa a member of
tho law firm of Warner, Dean A Gib
ton formerly Warner, Dean fc llarer
man. The members of the new nrm
will be Mnlor William Warner, a 1L
Dean and Judge James Gibson.
The rnetwltteee "f Anserlea.
Wasuioto, Jan. , Tho total
number of poatofncea in operation in
the United States to-day la ea,oa,
This is shown In a statement prepared
at the pietoftU department The num
ber of oflWee of the three presidential
clashes la &,- There are m In tho
first elssa, where their reeekpta are
more th tn ia,uws eTt in the seoonJ
etasa, where receipts range from
i, ta lttM 4 htr,J
etaee, m here rvlpt rang from ll,"0
ta lltHMt, There are atstt 3J fourlh
class o H '
auie4 y aa wiwle tlww.
Lcmwiui, Ma, Ja :, Yeaterdsy
alteram Jan, the l'yer-aS4 aio
t I..t.k rehua , vUitUg the family
of l.lijax Seer, eevea tatSea east ol
Ut, and N. er's tw Wy wero play
tag with a atwtgHit u(itna4 ta be
loaded whea wue ol the Wrrolo W
lrarfwl ''" eatra
Terhnn a toHtple aud Hjwlug as
part t hts hea4 No VUmso attihe
W the lw
Greet preparatives are Vwiag asado
fw ue taarrtage oi Ntsa s trgima
VthtUag tt lUwpUta, Va, to ifteaaWf
reaiiraer Of nt iiai.
20,000 TO LOAN TO WORTHY
There are in tn west thousands of voucg
men and wom-n tlrd down, by lack oi educa
tion, to pursnlw which they heartily diallke
ana m wnicn ipiry wui never excel. Are you
one of tnem? (It so. this eolk-ge eaaputyoo
on tbe road ir --uocess If yon have ambition
and a wuiin
. v ....., nr. . l
U you ha
eeeslul start In Ufa.
i funds we will give yon a
o pay for It afterwards.
full course at
as you earn tfc, -y. The number received
oa this plan WUrv almltod to one hundred
and twenty htudert. Fifty graduate laxl
year. Eleveii state? represented. Electric
Shorthand taught which Is tbe shortest and
After you have res
all other ratalognee,
Ul leave It to your judg-
sua for oury and we
ment which college
tne west ranks mi la
A. M. H
Grand Island, Neb
Z MrrV. Ji.Ao-
be pure fffrdro flower
. . V .BBBBawa'
E. F. STEPHENS, Crete, Nob.
RELIABLE TREKS AND PLANT8.
13,000 BUSHELS OF APPLES AND
800 BUSHELS f OF CHERRIES
grown in 1801 show tbat suitable
varieties properly handled will bear
fruit Tho experience and advice of
the proprietor and president of the
State Horticultural Society will bo
found safe and useful to all. Forest
Trees for TIMBER PLANTING
Correspond at once before the extreme rnsh
wt spring oraers uiiuiun. oamu waa,
1 05 BUSHELS PEKjjACRK.
BAKER & GO.
On the following articles,
PtHllS R. 1 CH0C0L1TL
GERI1I SWEET CHOCOLATE,
For "purity of material,"
"excellent flavor," and "uni
form even oumpotlUou."
OLD BY OWOCma KVgRYWHKKK.
WALTER BAKER ft CO., DORCHESTER, MAS1
C0ILSPRIN6 SHAFT SUPPORT?
rut wlltafi dm, iM wuatf.
wtttaafefM. Wli t tmt to S
(Mm aapto. tm, ( u Mm iwesa.
THE DECATUR SHAFT SUPPORT C0."
EAGLE BRAND THE BEST
Is unequal for House, Barn, Factory or Out
Bulldings and costs half the price of shingles, tin
or iron. It is ready for use, and easily applied by
anvone Send stamp for sample, snd state size of
roof. KXCKLSlUJt FAINT ROOFING Co.
IBS Duane St., New York, N. Y.
r ,. :j . .,..1.1 .
f iW'rS TliiH in UM. 4DdOtl tot I
i J yJC- wtl.wu and full treat ire
THE NEW NATION
Edited by EDWARD BELLAMY,
sutbor of "looklai Bsvkwtrd."
Tnt Niw Natioi is devoted to the
interests of Nationalism. The industrial
system of a nation, ts well as its political
system, ought to be a government of the
people, by the people, for the people.
WEEKLY $1.00 PER YEAR,-
Thi Niw Natiom gives the best digest of
r l.1. )... iJ.M.a trtm all ae.-tiuns
of the country. Address,
TUB NEW NATION,
I j Winter St., Boston, Matt
t yw wsal V ieara a ttr?Ml akerby
tow can telw ktia an.l we.i'
I 4r Ik .t..'hy sjrtteut ff tUllh
tureuy utetla la ireaiiMt..
thrtrfite la a fee
It la Hil t. ana rarely Mrul,
aare sat. stuit'l J tnt!B
tu (.r ie-i lth'km I aawled lw esery
twiww, 4ii im au4 kta'.r . It kt
swre St ka WtlAerxr (oil twlututataMt
u On. MM. HallH, o',
aheelyate.. Otaeka, a
Use NivrtaweeWra Use Cnlesfo
tavwrato. ImI tralss, Offljsj 1IU
W MM.uri) an Dulimiud uduIv of Nilk Kniniuila and
Crittlxitf. from flrHK-Um mauufaf uren. u Broadway
ilk Bwk vtar makers, leadirur fifth ATeaoe dreawnak
rra. ulk paraaul makers etc. By puttioir them tufrtbr
we g-vt a bnlllaat aawrtmeiit fur patchwork. Karh
parkae ooetaios a fine lot of aaaorted piecea, all differ
cot colors Ladles Sad profit aud pteamre la making
thcee silk remoaau Into quilts ecarfa, tuiea. etc. One
larre packaira le cents. Two Cor IA rrnts.
UM STAHTINU OUTFIT - Toe would like Kenainstoa
work. Kry ladr does. Beautify your home and make
wiener beaides. Three hour a day gives plenty of work
and bring in tbe neat nun of S6. or over Can yoa
take time for pleasure and profit! Our 1WM outfit con
tain nearly lui new pattern He can't dearribe them
here but they an tbe beet dnitnia from ptllowaham
to pintnnihloa. We send a new book on tbe art
of stamping; all about powder and full lnstrae.
tlon. with each. Hrtee fe erata. werth eeata.
A GREAT OFFER a.-sli.mS-JI'S
and story paper (Ova t'oi ktt Hons; t months, and wa
will send you absolutely free and postpaid our ISM
STASrixo Outfit and t t'arkageaHilk KemnanU Address
OUR COUNTRY HOME, 122 Nassau Street, New York.
WICC CANNOT SEE HOW YOU DO
lllrt IT AND PAY FREIGHT.
Cffl Cfl """"Os hsnnSllronS
UmmnUtwm4 9er Wpmrt Sntnaaasj.
M. nYuOsmsssv WM'. rritaMsl ail
Buy frsa Umtvry, mm Mim' aa4 aaW pnat.
Wrtw kvsa, fes sat LAKuX ntXI CATaLOUUS.
Oifcrl UH Ul ffiha. Irs, Ctiori. UL
TESTED SEED CORN
Five Mew Varieties of Seed Corn. Bead for
descriptive price list to
J. L. PERKINS & CO.,
Llttlo Sioux, Iowa.
Cane, Millet Seds, Kaffir, Rico and
Jerusalem Corn Yellow aod White Milo
rwaizo, ail grown in 183. For frloei,
Address, McBKTH ft KINNI80N,
Garden City, Kas.
We ft re fleet Afott toe f If
We glre large e pku. foraVa?
By os. andlb.CiVay. BVmdetMa
sfark,tCtoranrs Mk PX1
or WkoUiaUPrMUit Isiwnejl
ALNCER BROS.. M
"DEAR MR. CONOREVC! As a rule t have saw
faith in advertised remedies; but It must now
be some twenty-five years since first I saw la
tbe person of one of my students the effects
Be seemed at death's
now, a strong, hearty
ing y our
I do notge
REV. 0. H. 8PURGEON. by Hear
say, but testify to what I have seen with my
own eves. I believe that you have saved num.
bers from Consumption. I have friends wita
coughs and weak lungs, whe spealt of your
medicine with sincere gratitude. Personally, I
find it most useful in the case of wearing cough.
Very reluctantly do I give testimonials for
publication j but I send you this as your due.
What 1 have seen of aod's healing power
through you, demands of me that I speak for
the good of others. I have those around me
whose health I value, and they are living wiu
nesses that yours is a very beneficial prepare-
Yours heartily, (Rev.) C. H. SPURGEOH.
"Westwood," Beulak Hill, England."
Q-, T. Congreve's
Message to America.'
The above letter
from the late emi
nent preacher, C. H.
Spurgeon, is one of
thousands of test
imonials to the won
derful curative prop
erties of my Balsamic
Elixir, which not
only cures consump
tion but gives in
Lant and permanent
elief in cases of f V
Irnnchltia. Influenia' A
and all Chest affec
tions. GEO. THOS.CONGhMTB,
For years I have been entreated
to make my remedy known in the United States,
but my time has been too much absorbed by
my European patients to allow this. Mow,
I have been able to extend my organlzatloa
wo as to bring America within the scope of my
personal observation, and my desire is to
make it clear to all citizens of the United State
that they may henceforth procure from my
A cur for Consumption
which, evta In the advanred stages of that
terrible diseaM, may be used with certainty of
Every person suffering from Chest Disease,
and allot weak lunga and delicate habit, shoule
read my book on Consumption of the Lungs or
Decline, and its successful treatment, showing
that formidable disease to be curable in sll its
stages, with observations on Cuughs, Colds,
Asthma, Chroaio Bronchitis: together with
accounts of nearly anosuccessfutlv cured eaaeav
any onej( wbjcmaybe like yours, to be had
r"it free for eta., or the book will be seat
ree with every first order of i.oo botU t
my Balsamic Elixir.
CONOREVE'S BALSAMIC ELIXIR caa be
obtained front many drug stores, but it will
take some time before It will 'j tr;roduc4
Into all of thtra throughout this . m country.
If your druggist ha nut yet rut It In stock, it
will be sent vuu. oarriane Ia UL from la own
drpot, on rvcelpt of fits, t l 7. ?t ce
$ f.ae, according to the site el the bottle ordered.
OEO. THO.IA CUNOUeVB,
LeaJua, Eat., sa4
wee! Hreet. MtW YORK.
.am settee this fff.
ROOT'S REPAIRING OUTFIT,
M.-tntiiM.,f troi Ul,
Mv.lla.1 Ias4 afte
M Isilulatf ki
t ' Mt.e. VwVwsim
1 'W '.
,,4 ,.,',7,.,, Is
HOOT BHOS MeOtNATOHlO,
.. A t . . . S.A 1 -
liCNNtn iTua tnju.En-t tim
I ).ult..t S), 1.
L --r- . . . westetsili. V
r e-b a
1 door, but
w 1 1 11 ii z: .r? v-"-
ST II II I 1 Mf I I
i Vf W . '.. Lm$'Z
Vf , ,. fr V- .A.t. ft.. .
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